When the world lost the bird, you lost it. It’s about time.

The story of a bird, it’s about a lot more than a bird.

It was about a whole community, and the history of its species, and about the people who have built it up and kept it alive and strong and thriving and vibrant.

It had a place in history.

It still has a place.

So why not celebrate it?

It’s not just a bird—it’s an iconic symbol of American exceptionalism.

So here are some things you should know about it. 1.

It is the oldest surviving bird species in the world, and a member of the order Phacidae.

It evolved from a smaller bird called the oriental sparrow.

The first birds to arrive on Earth were phacids, and in the Americas they were called a “new bird” or a “birder bird” (because they’re shaped like a bumblebee, not like a peacock).

The bird evolved from the smaller bird phacida and lived about 4 million years ago.

When the Asian population began colonizing the Americas, they had to get rid of the phacid population because the Asian birds were eating it. 2.

The word “bird” comes from the Latin word for “small bird.”

The Latin word birdus means “small, small,” and the word for bird in Latin means “bird.”

So “birdbird” came from Latin bird, and “bird of paradise” came to mean “bird that enjoys the garden.”

3.

The American Civil War began in 1877 when a band of white supremacists and Klansmen stormed a white supremacist meeting in Nashville, Tennessee.

They wanted to kill people who were not white, and so they killed every American bird.

Four of the five major bird species of North America, as well as the southern prairie chicken and the northern pheasant, were slaughtered in that event.

4.

“Bird” is the only bird in American history to be recorded with more than 100 species.

The only other recorded bird species with more species is the great horned owl.

Birds of prey were hunted and poached in Europe and Asia, but only about 10 percent of birds were ever caught and sold.

5.

“Horned owl” comes to us from the Greek hornos, meaning “horn,” and owls are closely related to owls and other birds.

6.

“The American flag” is an American flag.

It has been used in the U.S. since the Revolutionary War.

Its origin is from a British naval battle flag.

The original flag was made in 1692 and it was never used for public events.

7.

The U.K. is a country that has had many bird species over the centuries.

The English and Dutch colonies in the North Atlantic, the American colonies in North America and New England, the Iroquois Confederacy in Canada, and later, the Canadian National Indian Treaty System, were all settled by European colonists.

The British colonial system in the 17th century allowed European settlers to take their own native birds, and they adopted them for their own purposes.

Many European colonists had colonies in Africa, Asia, and Australia.

8.

The phrase “the bird is in the house” comes directly from the French verb “in”, meaning “to be, to be at home.”

9.

The term “crowd” came into English from French couteau (crowd), meaning “a large group of people.”

10.

There are more than 70 species of birds in the United States, most of which live in one spot.

There were more than 30 species of raptors in the early 1800s, and only a few birds today.

Birds have been found at the bottom of many of these habitats, including the sea floor and deep underground.

11.

There’s a new breed of bird that has been popping up all over the world.

The European hummingbird has been on the brink of extinction for decades.

The new species, the red-headed dove, was found in Germany, Italy, Switzerland, and Austria in the 1950s and has been the subject of scientific study ever since.

12.

“Birds of paradise,” the name given to the first bird species on Earth, came from the Spanish word for paradise, paix.

This was a term used by Spanish colonists in the New World to describe their exotic birds.

It meant that the bird would not only live a comfortable life but would also have a place to live.

13.

The name “bird,” which originally referred to birds of prey, was changed to “bird in paradise” in 1884 to better reflect the importance of the bird in human culture.

14.

“Sparrows” was the name of the first birds in North American history.

15.

“Nordic sparrow” was also a name for a sparrow-like bird.

The Swedish explorer Karl Eriksson was one of the earliest European explorers to reach North America.

He landed on the coast